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December 17, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-12-17

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Luzon Raided By Jap Planes;
Pearl Harbor To Be Investigated
Manila . . . Washington . . .
(Continued fFm Page 1) (Continued from Page 1)
forces off the coasts for' another the air, both of which were repelled.
major attempt at a landing. The first, in the afternoon, was light
Heretofore, Philippine troops have while the second, during the evening,
all been conscripts save for the small was heavy.
"Wak andMidway ,are countering
and long-existent body, the Philippine "Wake and Midwa blowsof theenemy," said the
Scouts, a vounteer unit of the United Navy's communique.
States Army. Knox told of the deeds of the re-
serve ensigns in giving a further -ac-
count of heroism during the Pearl
Harbor attack. The four, whom he
* did not name, hod never had such re-
sponsibility before, he said, but ac-
quitted themselves like veterans.
Knox also told of several men, un-
der treatment onA a hospital ship,
trying to rejoin their ships and in a
few - cases succeeding. Nurses and
FOR A MERRIER CHRISTMAS- officers had difficulty in holding
decorate your home with cheery them back.
candles, clever Christmas center- "A number of women, many being
piepes, and pottery that you'll al- wives of officers and men "and even
ways cherish. Call 4422-VARSITY in some cases women widowed in the
FLOWER SHOP.- attack, volunteered their services in
the hospitals," he said.
FLOWERS are the pekedt gift for "Ship handling was excellent
all women. Add the personal touch throughout the action and among de-
to your Xmas gift this year with a stroyers,- working at high speed and
bouquet or corsage from UNIVER- in ,close quarters, there were no col-
SITY FLOWER SHOP, INC., 606 lisions.
E. Liberty. "A gun captarin noticed a powder
PAJAMA SETS . .. 3 pieces in cotton ca e had mt ed haksagun.d H
quilted at $5.95, in seersucer at qucl bandahcswad u
$3.95, and in broadcloth at $2.95. off a section.so the breach could be
ATE andHinboadclotht $ , closed. The gun continued in service
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPP, throughout the action.
"On a destroyer tender some spare
OUR FINEST STOCK in years is machine guns were broken out. These
waiting for eyour inspection. Gifts guns were speedily placed on top of
for every writing need and original deckhouses and welded into place by
accessories with real "gift appeal" welders who carried on their work
BALL & THRASHER, 205 South at the height.of the attack and amid
Fourth Ave. . a storm of bullets and bombs. All
these guns were in the final action."
GIFT FAVORITES -Slip-on and These announcements came at the{
cardigan sweaters iriluscious col- close of a day which found Congress
ors, matching skirts in plaids and buckling down to the task of -making
solids from $2.95 each. ELIZA- ships and men available for the fight-
BETH DILLON SHOP. +ing fronts
Life Insurane still availalbk wtho"t
WAR RISK CLAJSE
PROVIDENT MUTUAL LIFE INS. CO. OF PHILADELPHIA
FRANCIS J. CONLIN First National Bui4ling
Office: 2-4282 Residence: 7005

THE MI CIGAN1DAILY

World War I
Caused Change
In Campus Life
Students Of 1917 Urged
To Finish Education
BeforeEnlisting
(Editor's Note: This is the third in a
series of articles dealing with student
activities during the first World War.
Michigan Daily files of 1917 are the
source of information.)
By EUGENE MANDEBERG
April 17, 1917. This was the first
issue of The Daily to appear after
spring vacation.
Approximately 350 students re-
mained in Ann Arbor during the
Easter vacation to drill. They went
through their paces on Ferry Field.
Prof. Joseph Bursley was in charge of
the activities during the vacation pe-
riod.
In the same issue of The Daily, a
page one boxed statement by Presi-
dent Hutchins urged medical stu-
dents to finish their education and
not enlist in military services.
At a battalion smoker in the Union,
University military plans were dis-
cusssed under the direction of Cap-
tain Fowler who was in charge of
the student military training on cam-
pus.
Captain Fowler stressed the need
for practice in trench digging and
trench fighting. "More shovels have
been worn out in Europe during the
present war than guns," he said.
Also present at the smoker was a
sergeant of the regular army who
had just returned from France. He
was given an enthusiastic welcome
by the students in attendance, and
spent considerable time recounting
his experiences,
An announcement was also made in
The Daily that the Naval Reserves
who had been barracked in Water-
man Gym during spring vacation
would soon be sent to Chicago to
board training ships, where their

f

practical experience
be gained.

on water would

Week Days 2-4-7-9 P.M.
Starts Thursday!
seĀ°. AMES MENSDN
Ext a . T.GE MLINE FIZRALDf
OOUDC PBRAI OISELL- m ma. l m, A.J. CRONIN , ".e a m 4WRMRSO stMn..
ExtrahAdded f
"West of "Elmer's Pet WORLD
the Rockies" Rabbitt" NEWS

e FIVE MINUTES OFF
0 NEW SERIES PLANNED
By BERYL SHOENFIELD
The national emergency has caught
up with Morris Hall. A letter from
the chief of FM station W45D has
asked the University to sacrifice five
minutes on Monday and Thursday
afternoons, to permit news resumes
from that station.
Tomorrow marks the end of cam-
pus broadcasting for the nonce.
The holiday will be used by Prof.
Waldo Abbot, director of radio, to
plan a new series of defense pro-
grams, which will incorporate one-
act plays written by Prof. Kenneth
T. Rowe's special English class.
Mike activity will be resumed on
January 6.
Charlie Moore, technician Frank
Nader's predecessor, is doing research
work for Uncle Sam at MIT.
The University of Miclhan band,
under the direction of Prof. William
1?. Revelli, broadcasts Thursdays at
5:10 p.m., over FM's W45D. The
twenty minute programs of this
series are scheduled for the balance
of the season.
Dean Burdick, '42, wrote another
script, "When Milk Turns Sour," for
the Monday "Folk Songs and Folk
Tales" broadcast. This one, how-
ever, was unique, for it utilized the
entire half hour. program, thereby
eliminating the "Folk Songs" portion.

I

1
:' '

Somewhere the man she is looking for is sure to be. Perhaps yoy are the one she tells
her friends about in the dormitory or sorority, and if so, you're a lucky fellow. But
there is no better way of assuring continued interest on her part than seeing that your
personal appearance is always at the, same high level, for nothing can ruin a fellow's
personality more than untidy attire; shirts that are wrinkled and soiled, for example.
The best way of avoiding this is to have your laundering done by a laundry with ex-
perience and a sound reputation, and here in Ann Arbor no better can be found

than the independent Ahn Arbor laundries.

Coming Sunday! "SWAMPWATER"
The .//ekel ic te
There's nothing better for your health than the
enjoyment of fine food served in a cool, distinctive
atmosphere. Achieving excellence in both food and
service chartcterizes the ALLENEL policy at all
r9
times. It is this high standard, togethr with the ap-
peal certain ALLENEL dishes have because of their
unique and delicious flavor, that makes the ALLENEL
Hotel cuisine so famous.
For Instance:
0 Broiled U.S. Prime,Steak
* Fresh Broiled Lobsters
0 Broiled or Fried Whole Chicken
and many other
Famous Allenel Dishe.

can save both time and money, and there is certainly no
laundry home. Why not send your next wash to us and
the sample student bundle shown below?

Fi

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Pairs ofSox
Handkerchiefs
Suits of Underwear
Pajama Suit
Bath Towels

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J

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II

BETTY GRABLE
VICTOR MATURE
SCAROLE LANDIS
LAIRD CREGAR-

Varsity Laundry Kyer Laundry
23-1-23 4185
White Swan Laundry Trojn aundry
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4117 9495

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